Five Tens are known to be very grippy on lots of pedals so I’m not surprised about your feel.
BTW, I may have some inputs to this point: I don’t think having super grippy pedals is a downside for being able to shift. I guess that even with the grippiest pedals you’ll found, you’ll still have more side-to-side freedom to shift than with road clipless pedals. @toutestbon now trains with road clipless pedals, and I don’t think he reported any issue to shift. So having grippy pedals should really not be an issue.
The Hope F20s I have on a couple of unicycles have taken a bit of a beating from getting dropped and going sliding across the ground. They are machined from solid and pretty substantial along the outer edge.
The RaceFace ones look like they might not be so good at getting dropped (sharp edge which might wear more) and look like they might be cast.
Likewise your oil-slick finish on the OneUp might not like getting scrubbed on the ground (and they also look like they may be cast) – to be fair the Hope anodising doesn’t do to well with that either though!
Dropping it might not be such an issue for you though.
I see RaceFace say their Atlas pedals have a lifetime warranty so you can maybe beat them up as much as you want – they do look rather nice.
If you end up buying a set of these check which version you get. I was looking at the price of them online and saw that the outer end of the spindle/endcap was different on the ones I was looking at (looked at CRC and Wiggle). The new version is relatively new so there will still be a folk selling the old ones:
I wouldn’t personally care if it takes 30 seconds or 2 minutes to take apart however, any pedal that you can get complete replacement parts for is equally “repairable” in my opinion, I haven’t seen any pedals that would be difficult to rebuild for anyone who can turn an allen wrench. It’s a once every year or so kind of job, I wouldn’t make saving a few minutes there a big decision point.